With so much at stake, how can we help position our children for long-term success without destroying them in the process?
- November 25, 2013 |
In times of being unreasonably indicted, God invites us to give the altercation to Him and then examine the hidden person of our hearts.
Kids weigh in on gratitude and attitude.
Ten truths every teenage girl needs to hear.
Since I want my life to be filled with deep joy, I must chase after deep gratitude on a consistent basis.
Whoever brings blessing will be enriched, and one who waters will himself be watered.” – Proverbs 11:24-25
I wish I could give a list of guaranteed ways to win the heart of a teenager, but we all know there are no such guarantees.
This time of year, it’s nearly impossible not to see ghosts, witches, goblins, zombies, vampires in stores and neighborhoods.
It's important for us to identify the different worldviews displayed around us so that properly equip our young people.
One of our responsibilities as parents is to cultivate the dreams God has placed on our child's heart. Here are 6 ways to start today.
Many fights are not worth fighting. The fight for your children, however? That one's worth it.
I remember my first attempt at throwing a kid's birthday party. My daughter was turning four. I was unprepared for the chaos.
What happens when our children begin to question the very truths we build our families upon? Is it our fault? Will they reject the faith?
If we are to fulfill the Great Commission when it comes to single fathers, it will mean getting messy.
Parents think nothing of uploading information and photos of their kids on social media, but are they overlooking risk factors?
I stand, poised for action, ready to launch. And then I look around. I realize there are two potential outcomes—fail or soar.
What if other people saw my kid making poor choices? How will this poor decision reflect on my parenting?
Turn your home into a peaceful place where your child will grow into the person God intends him or her to become.
It can be difficult to think of your teen as capable of being a leader, but let him prove that he's ready to accept the responsibility.